Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 117
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 117 of the 1942 volume:
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0 Introducing Joe Reserve as he must
have looked many years ago. As the reader
leafs through this book he will notice on
some of the pages a more modern Joe Rc-
serve engaged in n few of his many nc-
tivities. Everyone at Reserve has con-
tributed somethinc to Joe. Our actions
have been his actions and our accomplish-
ments his'too. for he is a symbol, repre-
sentative of all of us. standing for what
we are as an integral group.
DR. ANGUS M. FREW
me Class of 19,42 deolicates this, the
first Weste1'n Reserve Academy aimual,
to "Doc" Frew. The embodiment and
spirit of fair play, he was willing to
anyone, 'ho 'mattev' who he was oo' -
trivial or gfreat his p'roblem. He
an inspira tion and a fi'-iencl. It
a privilege to ha-ve knoiun him.
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A TQWER IQISING CEI? THE TIQEES
LONG WALKS, QQEEN Ausuzs, WHQSE
SCAIQCE FLIQKEQ IN THE SUMMER EQEEZE
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ROBERT S. WILXSON, President
FRANK A. SEIBERLING, Vice-President
HAROLD T. CLARK, Seconetowy
ALFRED M. CORCORAN, Treaszwefr
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Joel B. Hayden William R. Hopkins Lincoln Ellsworth R. H. M. Robinson William H. Gerhauser
Robert H. Bishop Lewis B. Williams l-larry L. Findlay William D. Shilts Robert C. Brouse Warren Bicknell, Jr
I 7 J
JOEL B. HAYDEN
A.B., Oberliug B.D.,lU11i0U Theological Seminaryg
D.D., WvGStG1'1l Reserveg Phi Beta Kappa, Cum Laude.
HARLAN N' WOOD RALPH XV. McGILL
Dean, Semm. Master Mathematics, Assistant Headmaster
BV-A-A and MA-7 Amherst? A.B., Ohio Wesleyang A.M., Colum-
Delta Upsilon, Cum Laude biag Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Delta
Pi, Phi Delta Kappa, Cum Laude,
Alpha Sigma Phi.
RALPH B. SIMON
Superiaiteuclent of Evcwizere Farm
B.S., Ohio State, Alpha Sigma Phi.
HOWARD R. VVILLIAMS
Clieinfistiif, Geiiefrrcl Science,
Head of Science Department
AB., Hiramg A.lVl,, Weste1'n Reserve.
HARRISON M. KITZMILLER
Gewnaii, Svweroisoo' of Scholomsliip Boys,
Faculty Member of Council
B.A., Ohio State, M.A., Clolumbiag
Phi Beta Kappa, Cum Laude, Gamma Phi.
CHANDLER T. JONES
English, Head of English Departmeiit
A.B., Amherst, M.A., Columbia
Phi Delta Kappa, Cum Laude, Delta Tau Delta
RAYMOND A. MICKEL
History, Social Stfaclies,
Head of History Department,
Dean of Day Students, College Entrance Direetoo
B.A., Juniata, A.M., Columbiag Cum Laude.
RUSSELL E. TILT
Yale and Towne Training School
HARLAN R. PARKER
Latin, Director of Admissions,
Head of Latin Department
A.B., Oberlin, Phi Beta Kappa, Cum Laude.
RALPH E. CLEWELL
Piano, Director of Glee Club,
Head of Music Department
Student of James H. Rogers, Dr. George Andrews,
Herman O. C. Kortheuer, Frederick Lehmang
Chairman of Committee on Preparatory Schools,
National Association of Schools of Music.
A.B., Adelbertg MLD., Western Reserveg
Phi Rho Sigma, Pi Kappa Alpha.
LOUIS E. TEPPER
Director of Mccchiiie Shop
English, Natiwal Philosophy,
Chairmcm of Guidance Committee
Ph.B., Yaleg Phi Sigma Kappa.
R. J. THEIBERT
Matliematics, Difrectoi' of Athletics
A.B., DePauWg Kappa Tau Kappa, Beta Theta Pi
PAUL C. ROUNDY
B.A., Amherstg Ed.M., Harvardg
Phi Beta Kappa, Cum Laude, Delta Upsilon.
R. S. WALLACE
Mathematics, Manager of Book Store cmd Bcmk
B.S., Western Reserve.
GLENN VV. KING
Mus, B. and Mus. M. Oberling Pi Kappa Lambda
STACEY E. EATON
A.B., Clarkg A.M., Batesg Ed.M., Harvardg
RAYMOND C. BURNS
AB., Colgate, B.D., Union Theological Seniinaryg
Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho, Cum Laude,
Kappa Delta Rho.
RUSSELL H. CLEMINSHAW
Physics, Mechavzical Darcwing
M.E.., Cornell, M.A., Western Reserve,
Tau Beta Pi, Cum Laude, Delta Phi.
S. E. CULVER
French, In clicorge of Permits and Leaves
A.B. and A.lVI., Brown, Cum Laude.
CHARLES T. MEARS
Arts and Crafts,
Suyoervisov' of Activities
B.A., Ohio Vlfesleyang M.S. in Social Adminstration
Alpha Tau Omega.
J. F. WARING
B.A., Yaleg M,A., Wisconsin.
W. W. KIRK
A.B., University of Delaware
and University of Paris 5 M.A., Middlebury.
ROBERT T. MORSE
B.A., Harvardg Magna Cum Laude, Sigma Sigma Pi
CHARLES P. FEHL
Wind Instmwnents, Brass,
Directov' of Orchestral and Band
B.Mus., Oberling Pi Kappa Lambda,
EDWIN G. CALDWELL
B.A., Notre Dameg A.M., Ohio State.,
MAX W. LaBORDE
A.B., Alleghenyg Phi Beta Phi, Beta Upsilon.
MARVIN E. WALKER
News Di-rector, Director of Publications,
Alumni Secretcwy V
A.B., Denisong Omicron Delta Kappa, Blue Key,
Phi Mu Alpha, Pi Delta Epsilon, Phi Delta Theta
MARY E. EILBECK
Graduate, Drexel Institute Library School
Kitchen Staff Infirmary Staff
First row-Mrs. Mabel Burton, Vanda McCue, Thelma Linderman, Daisy Karlo, Grace Beale, R.N.
Margaret Finch. Second row-Bob Comptson, Mary Idle, Elsie Watson, Latha M. Elizabeth Ewing, R.N
Siegfried, Doris Matthews, Anna Cameron, Abbie Steggal, Joe Sylvester. Third
row-Ross Palmer. Absent from picture-Miss Nan Lingle, Dietitian.
Eugene Folliard Lindsay Westlake
Class President Ig Council Member II, Ig
"R" C1ub.Ig Varsity Board Ig Prefect Ig
Glee Club II, Mugwurnps If Football Ig
Wrestling I g Track II.
Ramon Lazarus Spooner Westlake
Class Vice-President Ig "R" Club II, Ig Var-
sity Board Ig Prefect Ig Athle-tic Manager
of Whites Ig Soccer Ig Basketball IIg Cap-
tain Ig Track II.
Donald Theodore Trautman
Class Secretary III, II, Ig "R" Club Ig Cum
Laude II, Prize Scholarship IV, Mugwump
President Ig Prefect Ig Record III, II, Editor
Ig Annual Editor Ig Book Prize III, II,
Orchestra IV, III, II, Ig Rally Band III, II,
Ig Soccer Ig Swimming I. I
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John Sergeant Dickerson
"Diccur" ' Chicago
Council Secretary Ig Cum Laude II, Book
Prize IV, IIIQ Mugwurnps Ig Prefect Ig
Record IV, III, II, Editor Ig Annual Editor
Ig Public Speaking Prize IV, III, II.
Octet II, I.
I North Carolina
Photography Club IIIg Glee Club III, II, Ig
Gilbert Myers Lane Hudson
Glee Club I.
Robert Lee Hamilton Oberlin
"Hamm1Ie" O Zn erlin
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Council Member III, II, Ig Class Officer IIIQ
"R" Club Secretary Ig Varsity Board Ig
Green Athletic Manager Ig Mugwurnps Ig
Cum Laude Ig Prefect Ig Record III, IIg
Editor Ig Annual Editor Ig Football I'
Wrestling Ig Track II.
'John Ropes Williams Hudson
"Big J ohm," Harvard
Time Test Winner V, IV, III, Ig Mugwumps
Ig Sailing Club II.
Jonathan Stone Bishop Novelty
Prize Scholarship Hlg Mugwumps Ig Record
Editor, Ig Annual Editor Ig Glee Club IIIQ
Orchestra II, Ig Public Speaking Prize III.
Holt Cutright Wooster
William Howard Berman Toledo
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Robert Jerome Boyer
Council III, IIg President Ig Class Officer
IIg "R" .Club III, II, Ig Varsity Board II, Ig
Glee Club Ig Football II, Ig Basketball III,
II, Ig Track III, II.
John William Wallace Hudson
B1 Gen Motors Instttute
"R" Club III, II, Ig Varsity Board I' Rally
Band I' Soccer I' Basketball II I' Baseball
Dwight Van Dorn Peabody Canton
"Chief" W. R. A.
Blaine N eahr Rawdon
Manlhasset, Long Island
"R" Club IIg Vice-President Ig Varsity
Board Ig President of Whites Ig Prize
Scholarship IIg Prefect Ig Glee Club Ig
Octet Ig Football II, Ig Swimming II, Ig
David Lloyd McDonald
"Scotch" Connecticut Wesleyan
Glee Club II, Ig Business Manager Ig Octet
Ig Rally Band II, I.
William Wayne Hancock, Jr.
Cum Laude Ig Mugwumps Ig "R" Club Ig
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Russell Ford Ashmnn, Jr. Hudson
Soccer Manager I.
Charles Frederick Luberger III
Annual Business Manager Ig Book Prize IIg
Cum Laude I.
Paul Harmon Davey Kent
Orchestra. Hg Glee Club Ig Cum Laude I.
Robert Milne Hough
Council IIIQ Glee Club
Ig "R" Club Ig
George Perkins Loomis
Charles Bates Baron
St. Louis, Missouri
Glee Club Ig Record Ig Cum Laude I.
"G, L." M. I. T.
Cum Laude IIg Mugwumps Ig Glee Club II,
I3 Book Prize IV.
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Edward Davenport Howard V
"Ed" Western Reserve
Prize Scholarship IIIg "R" Club Ig Prefect Ig
Record Ig Annual Editor Ig Glee Club II,
Siecretary Ig Rally Band II, Ig Octet Ig
Robert Philip Ulhma-nn Ravenna
"R" Club Ig Football I. Q
Ann Arbor, Michigan
"R" Club Ig Soccer Ig Swimming II, Ig 100
Yard Breaststroke Record I.
Edgar Sihler Bowerfind, Jr. Hudson
"Pete" " I Princeton
Mugwumps Ig Sailing Club Hg Record III,
II, Ig Annual Staff I.
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"R" Club II, Ig Glee Club IIg Vice-President
Ig Swimming II, I.
Ernest Boyd Quackenbush Hudson
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Baldwin-Babcox Scholarship IIg "R"
Varsit Board I' Soccer I' Wrestlin ' III, IIQ
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Captain Ig Cum Laude I.
Richard Vaughn Thomas Akron
"R" Club III, II, Ig Photography Club IV,
IIIQ Glee Club Ig Golf III, II.
Jalmes Robert Flannery Akron
Henry Shaw Lively
. Fairmount, West Virginia
"R" Club Ig Class Officer IIIg Annual
Editor Ig Glee Club III, II, Ig Wrestling I.
Paul Harry Barnes
"R," Club Secretary Hg
Board Ig North Hall Head Prefect Ig Foot-
ball III, IIg Captain I.
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James Henry van Buren
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Glee Club II, I.
Richard Joseph Kennedy
Club Ig Soccer III, IIQ Co-Captain I.
"R" Club III, II, Ig Varsity Board Ig Glee
La Grange, Illinois
President Ig Varsity
Donald King Collins Hudson-
Orchestra II, Ig Rally Band II, I.
Lewis Clark Ball Bratenahl
"R" Club II, Ig 220 Freestyle Record II, Ig
Annual Staff Ig Glee Club III, II, I3 Octet
Ig Swimming Captain IIg Swimming I.
Harry Cecil Whitaker II
Wheeling, West Virginia
"R" Club Ig Soccer Ig Tennis II
James Rigueur Owens
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David Hastings Wiltsie
Cortlland New York
Socceiylg "R" Club I.
William King Baker Lima
"Bill" M. I. T.
Glee Club II, I.
Philip Morris Holstine Lima
Record Hg Editor Ig Annual Editor I.
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Robert Spittal McCulloch, Jr.
Council IIIg Glee Club I..
Richard Tuthill Dickerson
Lawrence Borges Kidder Lima
Assistant Business Manager of Annual I.
Benson Leland Tucker Oberlin
Glee Club II, Ig Octet I.
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Rowland Cobb Congdon Orrville
Glee Club I.
John Andrew Mitchell II Newark
"R" C-lub II, Ig Soccer II, Ig Basketball II, I.
Richard VanAllen Weekes
V "Dick" Oberlin
Orchesltra II, Ig Rally Band II, Ig Speakers
Committee Ig "R" Club II, Ig Varsity Board
'Ig Soccer II, Ig Swimming II, I.
David Shreve Owen Columbus
"R" Club III, II, Ig Varsity Board II, Ig
Mugwumps Ig Prefect Ig Record Editor Ig
Football III, II, Ig Wrestling Ig Baseball
Henry Fletcher Neighbors, Jr.
"R" Club II, Ig Orchestra V, IV, III, II, Ig
Rally Band II, Ig Book Prize Vg Baseball
George Frederick Schoonover
"R" Club Ig SWin1n1ing' II3 Captain Ig 100
Yard Breaststroke Record II.
James Benjamin Freeman Akron.
"Hon, J. B." Princeton
"R" Club Ig Mugwuinps Ig Record IIIQ Glee
Club IV, III, Hg President Ig Octet III, II, Ig
Rally Band IIIg Track II.
Hugh Dickson Co-nover Dayton
"R" Club Ig Prize Scholarship Vg Record ,
Business Manager Ig Track Manager II.
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John Carl Schluer
Annual Staff Ig Record Ig Glee Club Ig
Octet I Rall Band I Mu Wurn s Ig Cum
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Reid Carpenter Black
"R" Club Ig Orchestra IV, III, II, Ig
Walter Elliott Haggerty
"Fags" Cal. Tech.
Douglas Burnham Abbey Cleveland
"R" Club Ig Glee Club IIg Octet IIg Tennis
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Edward Irving Metcalf Oberlin
Annual Editor-in-Chief Ig Mugwumps Ig
Glee Club II, I.
"R" Club Ig Mugwumps Ig Orchestra III, II,
Murray Cowdery Goddard II
I 5 Track II.
Donald Loyal Leavenworth Canton
UR" Club III, II, Ig Glee Club III, IIg Oete-t
IIg Swimming III, II, I. '
William Nelson McCoy, Jr.
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John Alfred Malcolm
"Johnny" A H cwoarcl
"R" Club Ig Glee Club Ig Orchestra III, II,
Rally Band II, Ig Soccer I.
William Harold Kennedy
"R" Club III, II, Ig Varsity Board II, Ig
Record IIIg Soccer IV, III, II, Co-Captain
Ig Track III, II.
Robert. Cox Cromwell Akron
"Duke" Army Air Corps
Philip Richard Theibert Hudson
Council II, Ig Class Officer II, "R" Club
III, II, Ig Varsity Board II, Ig President
of Greens Ig Houseparty Chairman Ig Foot-
ball Ig Basketball II, Ig Baseball III, II.
John Craig Clark ' Youngstown
"R" Club I, P.G.g Golf captain 11, 1.
I Ralph Noble Hayden P
Pacific Grove, California
HR' Club Ig Football Ig Wrestling I.
William Stevenson Cumming
Glee Club I.
Robert McLane Brennan Bratenahl
"R" Club I, P.G.g Football I, P.G.
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The senior most likely to succeed: Trautman 165 Luberger 55 Lindsay 25,
Spooner 25 Hamilton 25 J. Dickerson 1.
Most ambitious senior: Lively 75 Trautman 65 J. Dickerson 55 Spooner 25 God-
dard 25 Hamilton 25 Loomis 15 Lindsay, 15 Hough 15 Quackenbush 15
Senior with most school spirit: Spooner 95 Hamilton 55 J. Dickerson 35 Theibert 25
Ball 25 Lindsay 25 Hayden 15 Barnes 15 Rawdon 1.
Most popular senior: Boyer 85 Spooner '75 Theibert 65 Rawdon 45 Barnes 25
Clark 25 Hancock 15 D. Dickerson 1.
Most industrious senior: Lively 115 D. Dickerson 35 Conover 25 Hamilton 25
Trautman 25 Goddard 15 Quackenbush 15 Rals. Hayden 15 Whitakei' 1.
Best dressed senior: Boyer 105 Rawdon 35 Mitchell 35 Schoonover 35 Barry 25
Hancock 25 Berman 25 Luberger 15 Metcalf 1. N
Best looking senior: Boyer 135 Ralph Hayden '75 Owen 35 Mitchell 25 Davey 15
Hough 15 Orcutt 1.
Most cheerful senior: Spooner '75 Clark 35 Rawdon 25 Wallace 25 Holden 25
Rawdon 15 Metcalf 15 Ralph Hayden. 1.
Senior who is the best school citizen: Hamilton 65 Spooner 55 Barnes 45 J.
Dickerson 35 Lindsay 35 Weekes '25 Lively 25 Trautman 25 Owen 15 Ralph
Hayden 15 Ralston Hayden 1. '
Senior with best sense of humor: Howard 105 Hancock 85 Theibert 45 Ball 25
Barnes 15 Ralph Hayden 15 Metcalf 15 Freeman 15 Holden 15 McCulloch 1.
Senior who is typical of "Joe" Reserve: Metcalf 45 Clark 45 Weekes 35 Boyer 35
Spooner 25 The-ibert 25 McDonald 25 Ralph Hayden 25 Wallace 15 Ball 15
Lively 15 Luberger 15 Owen 15 Rawdon 15 Leavenworth 15 Diick Kennedy 1.
Senior who has done most for the school: Lindsay 65 Boyer 25 Hamilton 25
Theibert 25 Trautman 25 J. Dickerson 15 Conover 15 Owen, 1.
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First Row-Dinsmore, Halverstadt, McKay, Zonsius, Mooney, D. Read, Schatzinger, Kehoe. Second Row-
Climer, Barstow, Andrews, Darrow, Dunning, K. Carter, Wood, Stevenson. Third Row-Blower, Rigdon
Ray, Pfeiffler, Patchell, Bauer, Jahant, Cone, Crisp.
First Row-Uhlman, Fornshell, Liles, Fuerst, Upson, Carrick, C. L. Williams. Second Row-Wilkinson,
Cobbledick, Hughes, Shultis, Rolfe, Stidley, Winters, Downing. Third Row-Sykes, Winterling, McConkey,
Mell, Goldsmith, D. Barnes, Jim Kramer, Seaman, Hidey, Finney, Bill Kennedy,
DOUG BARNES, P1'esicle11,t
MARVIN MELL, Vice-President
JIM KRAMER, T'reaszw'er
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Front row-Cole, Corner, Morrow, White, Compton, Whitacre. Second row-Orchard, Smith, Freer
Rodman, Linforth, Cleminshaw, Bennett. Back row-Bakker, Baxter, Manlove, Richards, Colopy
Lathrop, Hall, Graper, W. Williams.
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WOOFIE WILLIAMS, Vice-President
PETE HANSON, T1'easm'c1'
Front row-Hanson, Johnson, Ro. Weeks, J. Lane, Shaw, Oseland. Second row-Burns, Brown,
Fowler, Beckley, Wells, Eaton. Back row-Yardley, Elliot, F. Read, Davis, Ingersoll, Ketcham, Eells,
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First Row-Hackett, Griesinger, Seelye, Coffey, Oliver, John Kramer, Smart, Reviire, Dawson. Second
Row-Roderick, Gardner, Eades, J. Carter, Shull, Hottenstein, Prescott, J. Kennedy. Third Row-Kelly,
Tirnmis, Friedman, Mossman, Silver, E. Collins, MacDonell, Fankhauser,
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Top Row-R. J. Theibert, football and baseball coach and director of athletic P C Roundy soccer coach
R. S. Wallace, basketball coach: E. G. Caldwell wzestlmg coach Second Row R T Morse swimming
coachg R. A. Mickel, soccer and track coach S E Culver tennis coach R B Slmon golf coach
.Lf 5' 4. 5W,'g vLw,. 1
A '23i?2:af'1f'11HP-'z'y eff
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af P l 5 as
has been head foot-
' ball a n d baseball
coach and athletic director at
Reserve ever since he came
here 11 years ago. To fulfill
all of these jobs, "Tebby" has
to do much more than coach.
He makes out the schedules
for all the teams,makes trans-
portation arrangements and
even does the pre-game band-
aging. "Teh" promoted the
starting of swimming, Wrestl-
ing, baseball, tennis, and golf
shortly after he arrived here.
First Row-Owen, Rawdon, Captain P. Barnes, Lindsay, Glover, Uhlmann, Boyer. Second Rowe
Stevenson, Kehoe, Theibert, D. Barnes, Hamilton, Ingersoll, Cone. Third Row-Leavenworth, Hancock,
Lively, Uhlman, Mooney, Pfeifler. Fourth Row-Coach E. G. Caldwell Brennan Freeman, Dickerson,
Schoonover, Head Coach R. J. Theibert. Fifth Row-Manager Richards, Graper, Jahant, Mell, Head
Manager Patchell. Sixth Row-Hidey, Bauer, Kidder, and Williams. Hayden, Metcalf, Davey, and
gli? if il X : 5 Q -
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Lindsay Theihert Uhlmann Uhlman Ingersoll
H E Reserve football team had a good season last fall. In fact, the season was
even better than it looks on the record. The squad won four games, lo-st two
and tied one. In Interstate League competition, the gridders won one, lost two
and tied one.. V
Coaches "Tebby" Theibert and E. G. Caldwell had five lettermen to- work with
at the beginning of' the year. These five were all linemeni: '1Bob Boyer and Dave Owen,
endsg Paul Barnes and Mac Brennen, guardsg and Blaine Rawdon, tackle. The line
was heavy and had a fair amount of experience, but the backfield was light and without
Paul Barnes was elected captain of the Pioneer squad this year in recognition
of his excellent football playing. "Judge" has been regular guard for three years, and
has, without a doubt, been the backbone of the line during that time. Paul was a good
leader on the field and was well liked by all the boys.
RESERVE 14, WILLARD 0
I W'illard provided a tough opponent for the first game of the year, but the
Pioneers were equal to the occasion. They had possession of the ball during most of
the game and kept on the offense most of the- time.
The Green and White held -off m.any Willard scoring threats during the game,
and scored their first touchdown in the second quarter by advancing the ball the length
of the field. The drive was culminated when Jim Kehoe plunged through the line to
score Reserve's first six points of the season. Dave Owen booted the extra point. The
second touchdown came in the third period when, after a pass advanced the ball to- the
10.-yard stripe, Jack Mooney struck pay dirt by circling right ernd. Ralph Hayden's
plunge made the final point.
RESERVE 25, CHARDON 0
The Pioneers had a field day at the 'expense of a weak but fighting Cihardon
squad. Reserve's first score came in the initial quarter when Theibert tossed a long
pass to Owen over the goal line. The victors came right back in the second stanza and
drove to their opponent's ten-yard line. Paul Davey crossed the goal line on the next
play for the victor's second score.
Early in the second half, Mooney intercepted a Chardon. pass on his own 42 and
sprinted down the sidelines to his opponents' 10. Bob Hamilton reached pay dirt from
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there on the next play. Soon afterwards the Pioneers scored again on a long pass from
Jahant to Owen, and Kehoe plunged for the 2'5th point.
RESERVE 0, NICHOLS 13
Reserve's first Interstate Prep League battle was a hard fought game from
beginning to end, but fourth quarter strength made the difference in score. Reserve
was on the offensive most of the first three periods and kept the ball in Nichols' terri-
tory much of the time. When the final stanza rolled around, the visiting: Buffalo team
seemed to take on added strength and pushed their first touchdown over early in the
period. Later in the quarter, a Nichols back intercepted a pass and raced 55-yards
for the final touchdown and a plunge gained the final point for the victors.
RESERVE 26, CHAGRIN FALLS 0
The Green and White gridders hit their old stride again as they scored one
touchdown in the first half and three in the second for a decisive victory over Chagrin.
The first touchdown came in the opening quarter after the team had driven the
ball steadily toward the opposing goal, and finally arrived there after Jim Kehoe had
plunged from the two-yard marker. Bob Hamilton chalked upp six points for Reserve
as he took the ball over the five-yard line in the third quarter. Hamilton carried the
pigskin over again on a 10-yard off tackle play and Dick Bauer intercepted a pass and
ran 45 yards for the final touchdown.
RESERVE 39, CRANBROOK 0 I
This was the first time that a Reserve football team had ever defeated Cran-
brook, and they did it with a vengeance after the team had travelled to Detroit for its
second league game. Hamilton scored the only touchdown in the first half as he
plunged through the line from the eight-yard marker. Jack Mooney started off the
second half by intercepting an opponent's pass and sprinting 20 yards for the- score.
Hamilton scored again in the thirdlstanza as he ran 35 yards through opposing tacklers.
Tommy Ingersoll followed in the same period with a 25-yard run through the line to
pay dirt. Owen's place kick was successful.
Early in the final period, Ingersoll bettered himself by running 35 yards through
Cranbrook for ano-ther score. Hamilton's plunge chalked up the extra point. Paul
Davey was the Last Reservite to cross the Detroit goal as he raced 12 yards through
his opposition. Mooney booted the final point.
RESERVE 6, SHADY SIDE 20
A thiid ,period touchdown by Jack Mooney saved the pioneer gridders from a
whitewashing at the hands of a fast, heavy and tricky Shady Slide squad in the third
Reserve's lone tally came mid-way in the third period when Bill Glover recovered
a Blue and Gold fumble on their 31-yard line. The pigskin was advanced to the seven-
yard stripe after a pass and an. end run. From there, Jack Mooney reached pay
dirt with a plunge through center.
Shady Side scored twice in the first period on an end run and a long pass,
and their final score came in the thi1'd quarter on an off-tackle play.
RESERVE 13, UNIVERSITY SCHOOL 13
Reserve could hardly have brought their season to a close in better fashion than
to have tied their traditional rival. The Cleveland squad was much heavier and, on
paper, was much superior.
The Pioneers did not let these odds worry them as they began pushing down
the field in the opening quaitei and before the period was half over, Hamilton had
plunged the ball aci oss the goal fiom the four-yard line. U.S.'s first touchdown came
in the third stanza when they pushed the pigskin over from the one-foot line after a
pass had set the play up The Hi st foui plays of the final quarter were long completed
passes by the Green and W'hite and placed the ball on the Maroon and Black's three
yaid line On the next pl'i5 Mooney Jumped over the centefr of the line for the touch-
and tied the score with a ieveise around end
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, 5 iii I b
First Row-Schatzinger, Spooner, Weekes, Co-captain Kennedy, Burns, Smart, Qnackenbush. Second Row-
Davis, Bennett, Van Buren, Carter, Trautman, Rals. Hayden, Malcolm. Third Row-Climer, Mitchell,
Ray, Black. Clockwise, StandingfDinsmore, Halverstadt, Kennedy, Wiltsie, Manager Downing, Brown,
Ball, Head Coach R. A. Mickel, Seaman, Head Manager Ashmun, Whitaker, Bishop, C. L. Williams,
and Hough. Coach P. C. Roundy, Co-captain Hal Kennedy, and Bill Wallace, absent.
AL and DICK KENNEDY,
co-captains of this year's
soccer team, have been the
central figures around which four Re-
serve squads have been formed. In
their four years as regulars, the Green
and White have vvon two League
championships and have lost the
other two championships by one goal
both years. They have also been on
teams that have won the Ingersoll
Cup-in competition with U. S.-
three times in succession to gain per-
manent possession. Hal, on the left,
is holding the Interstate League cup,
and Dick, on the right, holds the
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H E 1941 Reserve soccermen were a somewhat unknown quantity
when Coaches Paul C. Roundy and R. A. Mickel began getting the
team in shape early last fall. From the 1940 team, which had won
five out of seven games, there were five lettermen returning.
But a great deal more was to come from this team than anyone
would have predicted in September. The coaches had the squad in mid-
season shape for their first game against the Oberlin College varsity on
the Reserve field. Showing great speed and endurance, the Pioneers tied
their collegiate rivals.
On the following Saturday, Reserve and University School met on
Reserve's field in a renewal of their athletic feud. This game was the
first of a series between the two rivals for possession of the Ingersoll Cup,
symbolic of Reserve or U. S. superiority in this sport. The Cleveland
preppers met a spirited Pioneer attack which swamped the visitors, 4-0.
The Nichols booters invaded the Reserve campus the following week in
the Pioneers' first Interstate League encounter. Continuing their fine
play, Reserve whipped Nichols, 3-0.
Next journeying to Oberlin for the first off-campus game, the
Green and White downed the Oberlin College freshmen, 3-2. Interstate
victory No. 2 came when Reserve edged the Cranbrook soccermen, 1-0, on
the losers' field at Detroit.
Returning to the local field, the Pioneer kickers opposed the strong
Shady Side outfit from Pittsburgh. But Reserve continued their unbeat-
able playing and subdued the visitors, 2-0. Finally, the Pioneers travelled
to Cleveland for the climax battle of the year against U.S. with only a tie to
mar their perfect record. With the entire school cheering them on, Reserve
came from behind in both the regulation game and the overtime to snatch a
2-2 tie out of the fire in the last seconds, capturing both the Ingersoll Cup
and the Interstate championship.
5..- .,,, ,-. ,-.-,.-
. . . wfelmg.
First Row-McConky, Goldsmith, Liles, D. Read, C. L. Williams, C. Lane. Second Row-Ball,
Leavenworth, Captain Schoonover, Rals. Hayden, Holden, Rawdon, Weekes. Third Row-Coach R. T.
Morse, Hall, Kidder, Trautman, Hidey, T1-eat, Loomis, and Manager Patchell.
., ,,5,. , A,
AKRON EAST ........ 7
EAST TECH ........... L-- - 21
CLEVELAND HEIGHTS -- -- 2 7
FREMONT ROSS ........, --, 32
SHAW ..................... --- 30
CANTON McKINLEY --- -- 18
LAKEWOOD .........,.... -- 23
SANDUSKY ....,........... -- 1 0
UNIVERSITY SCHOOL ,.,............... 1 9
Captain George Schoonover
Hayden Rawdon Leaver: wo rth Weekes
Holden Trautman C. Williams Hidey
H I S was a swimming team that will long be remembered around
this campus. This was the kind of a team that members of the
Class of 1942 will talk about whenever they get together in the
future. This was the team that will be remembered for its 24 consecutive
victories, its 6 new records, and its unofficial capture of the state swim-
ming title. This was also the team that swam for two coaches, one in
spirit and the other in the flesh. The former was "Doc" Frew and the
latter, "Moe" Morse.
Louie Ball was the champion record breaker of the squad as he
knocked time off the 220-yard freestyle in seven meets out of the nine on
the schedule. Louie pulled the record that he- himself had established last
season from 2:32.63 to 2:25.6.
Ralston Hayden became the other individual record breaker when
he smashed the 100-yard breaststroke record in the U.S. meet with a time
of 11102. This record had previously been held by George Schoonover,
who established the record last year with a time of 1:10.4.
The 160-yard relay record was lowered from 1120.1 to 1 :18.5 by a
combination consisting of Leavenworth, Hayden, Ball and Ra.wdon, and
the 200-yard relay record was toppled from its throne by the squad of
Leavenworth, Weekes, Rawdon and Schoonover, who took the record from
1:41.4 to 12403.
The high point of the season was the meet with Fremont Ross,
state swimming champions, when a combination of super swimming, in
which each member of the team was instrumental, and expert coaching
gave the Pioneer mermen their great victory.
Two medley relays were also broken, the 150-yard and the 180-yard.
The former was broken by Holden, Hayden and Schoonover with a time
of 1 :26.7, and the latter was broken by Holden, Schoonover and Weekes
with a time of 1 :47.8.
First Row-Manlove, Stevenson, Cone, Fries, K. Carter, Williams. Second Row-Manager McKay,
Kehoe, Wallac'e, Mitchell, Theibert, Spooner, Boyer. Third Row-Coach R.'S. Wallace, Jahant, Bauer,
Mooney, Uhlman, D. Barnes. -
. ., -was 5 ,
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Mitchell Captain Ray Spooner Boyer
I T H five lettermen returning to form the nucleus of his squad,
Coach R. S. C"Wally"J Wallace shaped a quintet which compiled
an enviable 1941-42 cage record. Starting With a rush, the
Pioneer five swamped Northfield, 68-29, Orange, 63-25 3 and Willoughby,
54-30, in their first three starts, before bowing to the Kent State Univer-
sity freshmen, 54-41, and Canton Timken, 47-34. Reserve then downed
Kent State High, 52-35, and Mayfield, 30-243 but were tripped, 50-32 in the
first Interstate contest at Nichols, Buffalo. The Pioneers' next trio of
victims included Shaw, edged 26-253 Mogadore, drubbed 55-233 and Kent
Roosevelt, nosed out, 41-40. Shady Side's quintet then defeated Reserve,
44-32 on the victor's floor, but the Green and White returned to their
home floor to topple U. S., 41-35, and Whip Cranbrook, ending the season
with 10 victories out of 14 contests.
Jahant Mooney ' Bauer D. Barnes Ulhman
First Row-Davey, J. Kennedy, Orchard, Coffey, Halverstadt, Shaw, Sykes. Second Row-Lively, Ralph
Hayden, Hamilton, Captain Quackenbush, Bishop, Baron, Winterling, Davis. Third Row-Coach E. G.
Caldwell, Cutright, Crisp, Lindsay, Tucker, Owen, Winters, Eaton, Metcalf, Cobbledick, and Fuerst.
in .- ,LL
1 . N ' Sig
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Captain Boyd Quackenhush
Sh . Crisp
H Iton Owen
N E W coach, a new system, and a practically new team is the way
the Green and White wrestling squad sized up as they began prac-
tice for the approachingseason. The only returning letterman
was Boyd Quackenbush who returned to captain the team in his third
year of varsity wrestling.
The Pioneers lost their first match of the season to Euclid Shore
by a 26-to-18 score, but they twisted this same score around to their favor
in the second match which was against Euclid Central. Next, the matman
took on their arch-rivals University School and licked them soundly, 27 -13,
in a non-league match.
Coach E. G. Caldwell's men took on some tough competition in their
next two matches, and dropped both contests, one to Cleveland West
Tech, 24-15, and the other to a very strong Cleveland Rhodes squad,
The grapplers then travelled to Shady Side in Pittsburgh for their
first Interstate League competition. Their trip was successful as they
worked out on their hosts to the tune of a 26-to-8 licking. The squad
continued their championship challenge repulsing University School again
in a League match, 21-12.
The final and deciding match arrived as the Pioneers took on their
opponents from Detroit, Cranbrook. The tempo of excitement increased
as the match progressed until, with one match to go, Reserve led, 16-14.
Dave Owen mixed it up with his heavyweight opponent, but suddenly
pinned his man in one minute and 54 seconds of the first period to bring
the Interstate wrestling championship to Reserve.
,- --1f- ',1 K
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First Williams, Neighbors, Cone, Theibert, Owen, Jahant, Cobbledick, Bennett. Second Row-
Manager McKay, Hancock, Baron, Rigdon, Mell, Bauer, Weekes. Third Row-Head Coach R. J. Theibert,
Wood, Corner, Whitacre, Kidder, Crisp, Graper, and Coach C. T. Jones. Wallace and Zonsius, were not
present when this picture was taken. U
ITH five lettermen returning
from last year's League champion-
ship team, Coach R. J. "Tebby"
Theibert has had to look hard to find re-
placements to fill in the gaps in his squad
left by graduation.
The quintet of left-overs from last year's
nine, which had a record of nine wins and
fo u r losses, was Dick Theibert, Harry
Neighbors, Dave O wen, Bob Cone and
The Pioneers captured their first game
of the season from Cuyahoga Falls, 4-3, 'as
Harry Neighbors struck out seven opposing
batters. Both teams collected four hits but
the loser's flinger's wildness, three errors
and two passed balls were the main factors
in the home team's victory.
A handful of frozen spectators watched
a comedy of errors reincarnated on the
Reserve diamond as Wooster High slaugh-
tered the Green and White nine by a 23-to-9
However, the score was only the begin-
ning. The Reserve lads sunk to a new low
in Pioneer diamond history by committing
23 misplays, and just to round out a mis-
erable' afternoon, the Wooster outfit con-
tributed five unmentionables. Each team
gathered eight hits in this game that should
The Pioneer nine moved back into the
win column in their third game as they
topped the Mayfield Tigers, 7-1, in a tightly
played ball game.
Although the visitors managed to solve
southpaw Harry Neighbors for eight hits,
Harry, aided by some tight fielding, tight-
ened up in the clutches and allowed only one
opponent to reach home. The Reserve outfit
bunched nine hits in the third and sixth
innings to count seven times. Extra base
blows were conspicuously lacking once again.
.:..,.... a i
Crisp, Bauer, Baron, Bennett, Jahant,
The Green and White dropped to a .500
average as they dropped a 6-to-2 decision to
a strong Akron Central nine on the home
diamond. The victor's pitcher was never in
trouble and kept the situation Well in hand
as he held Reserve to three hits While his
team collected six safe hits. The Pioneers
made only one misplay While their opponents
were perfect in this department.
In their next game, the Reserve team
looked like the squad of old as they defeated
Shady Side, 22-9, in their first defense of the
Wallace, Cobbledick, Rigdon
League Championship. The Winning team
collected 19 hits and made only two errors
While their Pittsburgh rivals gathered only
three hits off the pitching of Neighbors and
made 11 errors.
The last game played by the nine before
this annual was printed was against Cuya-
hoga Falls. Reserve pushed four runs across.
the plate on six hits and committed four
errors while their opponents Won the game
on 12 runs, 14 hits and tvvo errors.
Seated-Kramer, Howard, H. Kennedy, Stevenson, Manlove, Williams, Halverstadt, Hamilton, Spooner,
Rawdon, Lindsay, Fuerst, Dickerson, Ray, Manager Rodman. Standing-Head Coach R. A. Mickel, Coach
C. T. Mears, P. Barnes, D. Barnes, Wiltsie, Goddard, Brennan, Fries, K. Carter, Burns, Boyer, R. B
Ralph Hayden, Shull, Freeman, Schoonover, Dinsmore, and Head Manager Conover.
T first glance, the prospects of a successful track year looked good
at the start of the season. Prospects looked even better as time
progressed, and, at the time of publication, the trackmen have
mowed down all competition in no uncertain terms.
Coaches R. A. Mickel and C. T. Mears had 12 returning lettermen
around which to build a powerful squad. The returning lettermen were:
Blaine Rawdon and Doug Barnes, shot put, Gene Lindsay and Ed Howard,
discus, Bob Hamilton, pole vault and broad jump, Bob Boyer, high jump,
broad jump and the 440-yard run, Ray Spooner, high jump and low
hurdles, Keith Carter, low and high hurdlesg Hal Kennedy, mile, Murray
Goddard, 880-yard run, and Jim Freeman and Ray Dinsmore, dashes.
In their first meet of the season, the Green and White took 11 out
of 13 possible first places to overwhelm the Orange High squad, 87-31.
In addition to this, the victors captured 10 out of 11 second places.
Reserve's power again flexed itself as the cindermen took their
second meet from Ravenna, 67-33. In this meet, the team again repeated
its first place monopolies as they took firsts in every event except the 100-
yard dash, the 220-yard dash, and the broad jump.
The thinclads kept up their winning streak as they turned back
Shaw High School 71-41. The Pioneers were held to six of the 11 first
places in this meet but captured seven of the nine seconds. The victors
also took all three places in the discus.
All other meets were scheduled after this annual went to publica-
tion. The remaining contests were as follows: Akron South on May 9,
University School on May 16, Cranbrook on May 23, and the Interstate
preparatory meet on May 30, at University School. The Interstate Meet
decides the track championship of the League.
Barnes, Black, Boyer, Dickerson, Freeman, Goddard, Hamilton,
Howard, Kennedy, Lindsay, Rawdon, Spooner and Wiltsie will be lost to
the squad after this season.
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Howard D. Dickerson Kennedy 'Steveson
Freeman Burns Ray D. Barnes
Goddard Fries Lindsay Carter Black
C. WVilliams Boyer Hamilton Rawdon VVillsie
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ITH only Dave Read, Doug Abbey, and Hal
Whitaker returning from last year's team, pros-
pects for a good tennis season were not very bright
in the eyes of Coach S. E. Culver. To the rescue came
Chuck Luberger, Don Treat, Bernie Schatzinger, Jack
Mooney, Rollin Cockley and Pete Hanson.
The first rnatchof the season was a great success as
the Green and White netters Wallopped Akron Buchtel, 4-1.
Jack Mooney played No. 1 singles and defeated his man
11-9 and 6-4. Luberger followed the same procedure for a
second Win, 6-2, and 6-1. Whitaker lost the third singles,
2-6 and 4-6. Cockley and Schatzinger had an easy time
handling the first doubles task as they Won their contest,
6-0 and 6-2. Treat and Van Buren then chalked up the
final score as they Won 6-4 and 6-3 sets from their doubles
The second match was the first Interstate contest of
the season which was disastrous for the Pioneers as Shady
Side Won, 4-1. Mooney dropped the first singles, 1-6 and
2-6, Abbey was defeated in the second singles 4-6 and 2-6 3
Luberger lost the third singles, 6-8 and 1-65 and Treat
and Read lost a hard fought battle for the first doubles,
4-6, 6-3 and 3-6. Cockley and Hanson were the only corn-
bination that could gain a point for Reserve as they
captured the second doubles, 6-0 and 6-3.
t t Right-Friedman, Flannery, Eaton, Barry, Captain Clark, Thomas, Liles, Downing, Malcolm.
h ll nd Coach R. B. Simon.
A P T A I N John Clark and Dick Thomas returned
from the 1941 squad to form the nucleus of Coach R.
i B. Simon's 1942 golf squad. In addition to the two
left-overs from last year's squad, Jim Liles and Jack Barry
Won letters this year.
Up to the time of printing, the golfers have had a
successful season, trying to equal last year's fine record of
six Wins and one loss. This is both C1ark's and Thomas's
third year of varsity golf, and the former was the captain
of the 1940 and 1941 squads.
The first match of the season turned out to be an
8-to-8 tie against Wooster. Clark and Liles captured four
points each, While Barry and Thomas failed to score. The
second match was against Shaker Heights, and the result
was a 13-to-3 victory over the Clevelanders. Clark and
Lil-es repeated their earlier performances to gather eight of
the Winning points. Thomas contributed three points and
Barry added two to round out the final score.
The Green and White club-swingers left the victory
road as a strong Cuyahoga Falls foursome Won the next
match, 1015-515. Liles added another four .points to his
credit While his three teammates, Clark, Thomas and Barry,
captured a half point each.
The Pioneer squad took it on the chin again as they
lost their first Interstate match to Shady Side, 12-4. Liles
was the only golfer to gain any points for Reserve, as
Clark, Thomas and Barry failed to capture any points.
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DICK TI-IEIBERT BLAINE RAWDON
BOB HAMILTON RAY SPOONER
ITH Dick Theibert and Bob Hamilton as their leaders, the
Greens have upheld their tradition and made it another Green
year this year. At the time that this annual is being published, all
we can give you are the results of the year's competition up to, but not
including, the spring sports.
At this time, the year's championship is already "in the bagu for
the Greens. They have run up a total of 619 scholastic points as compared
to 408 points in that same department for the Whites under Blaine
Rawdon and Ray Spooner. In athletic competition also, the champs have
built up a decided advantage.
In football, they defeated the Whites in Intermediate and Senior
competition while their opponents captured the Junior game. The number
won and lost for the Greens was the same in soccer as they won the Junior
and Intermediate games but dropped the Senior contest.
The Greens continued to show their supremacy during basketball
competition as they divided a two game Junior series, whitewashed the
Intermediates by taking two games from them, and finally capturing
undisputed possession of the basketball crown by winning two out of
three games in the Senior division. On top of it all, the Greens completely
monopolized the swimming competition as they won all three divisions.
Front Row-Brennan, Kehoe, Clark, Quaclcenbush, Neighbors, Theibert, Rawdon, P. Barnes, Hamilton,
Wallace, Thomas, Ashmun, Trautman, and Rals. Hayden. Second Row-Conover, Bauer, Lively, Ralph
Hayden, Malcolm, Spooner, Schoonover, Jahant, Wiltsie, Ball, Lindsay, Weekes, H. Kennedy, R. Black,
Freeman, Goddard, H. Whitaker, Hamilton, Patchell, K. Carter, Crisp, Leavenworth, Shaw, Mitchell,
McKay, and Halverstadt. Third Row-Mr. Theibert, Mooney, Uhlman, Schatzinger, D'. Barnes, L. Williams,
Boyer, Owen, Hancock, Hidey, Uhlmann, Abbey, Hough, Dinsmore, Howard, D'. Kennedy, and Ingersoll.
Absent-Holden, Burns, Cone, D. Read, and Thomas.
VERY varsity letterman is eligible for
the "R" Club, a group set up to encourage
good sportsmanship on the athletic fields
and on the campus. This year the club was
larger than ever before.
The controlling group of the "R" Club is
made up of boys who have earned three or more
letters. This "varsity board" has a hand in
awarding letters and in determining athletic
policy. Members of the Varsity Board at the end
Owen, Rawdon, Spooner, Boyer, H. Kennedy, D.
Kennedy, Weekes, Rals. Hayden, Theibert,
Mitchell, Wallace, P. Barnes, D. Barnes, and
of the winter term were: Lindsay, Hamilton, rl. X
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LTH O U GH the Interstate Preparatory School League was
formed before the start of this century, not all the teams now repre-
sented in the League have been members throughout its organization.
For example, Reserve did not join until 1935. The schools now in the
League are Cranbrook, of Detroit, Nichols, of Buffalo, Shady Side, of
Pittsburgh 5 University School, of Cleveland 3 and of course, Western
Reserve Academy of Hudson.
Throughout the year, competition is held between the schools in
seven sports- football, soccer, bask-etball, wrestling, baseball, tennis and
track. Nichols is the only school which does not compete in wrestling.
The scoring is as follows: A championship in each sport is de-
termined on a point basis, two points for a win, one point for a tie. A
championship in each sport counts fiv-e points, second place, three points,
third place, two points, and fourth place, one point. The scoring in
wrestling is five-three-one.i
The following table shows the final 1941-'42 fall and winter
standings, but does not include the spring or final standing.
School Basketball Wrestling Football Soccer Total
1. Reserve 2 5 1 5 13
2. Shady Side 5 A 0 5 2 12
3. University School 2 1 3 3 9
4. Nichols 2 0 2 0 4
4. Cranbrook 0 3 0 1 4
Reserve won its first and only championship in 1937, and that was
a tied first place with Nichols. In 1938, the Green and White missed first
place by only a half a point.
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Sitting--Hanson, Secretary J. Dickerson, Theibert, President Boyer, Lindsay, McKay. Standing-Mr.
Kitzmiller, D. Barnes, Hamilton, Bennett, Mell, Stevenson, and Mr. Jones. Absent from Picture-Messrs.
Simon and Parker. -
H E School Council has been influential
in advising and in promoting war
changes. From four monthly campaigns
to raise money and from the funds saved by hav-
ing noe orchestras for the Freshman-Sophomore
and Senior Proms, war bonds were purchased in
the name of the scholarship fund. The Council's
efforts also resulted in suggestions concerning
war activities and in other decisions about war-
time phases of prep-school life.
The Council discussed permits, radios and
smoking. It sponsored five record dances and a
Hathaway-Brown dance, and planned and pro-
moted the house party. Whatever the Council did
specifically it provided a student voice in the
school administration, a voice not always effec-
tive but always respected. Thus wasgachieved a
BOB BOYER closer relationship between the faculty and stu-
P,-esidemf dents, the School Council's real purpose.
Left to right-Mr. McGill, Mr. Jones, Loomis, Hamilton, Mr. Roundy, Trautman, Mr. Cleminshaw, Dr.
Hayden, Mr. Culver, Mr. Eaton, Mr. Wood, Mr. Burns, Baron, Mr. Kitzmiller, J. Dickerson, Davey,
Sohluer, Quackenbush, Luberger, and Hancock.
O'Y'S outstanding in scholarship Inay be
elected to Cum Laude, a society that com-
pares with Phi Beta Kappa in college. Not
more than one fifth of the class may be chosen.
Ddernbers are those boys wvho vvere elected in the
spring of their junior year or at sometime during
their senior year, faculty men who are Phi Beta
Kappa members and certain honorary members.
.Added dns year to the group as an honorary
member was Dr. Kenneth Chalmers, president of
Kenyon College. Others are Harold H. Burton,
U. S. Senator from Ohiog Dr. Kenneth Brown,
president of Denison Universityg and Dr.
W. G. Leutner, president of Western Reserve
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SUB S TANTIAL factorinschool
Hfe is the Iieserve Ilecord, a yveekly
newspaper edited by Seniors and ad-
vised by Marvin Walker. Cornbiningsnews,
sports, and features-with an admirable
lack of the sensational gossip that so often
cheapens a high school nevvspaper-the
Iiecord is a cornrnon,rnediurn of expression
for the many diversified school activities,
A and as such tends to unify the school on com-
Inon grounds ofinterest
Sitting-Howard, Holstine, Hamilton, Trautman, J. Dickerson, and Bishop, editors. Standingelf. Carter,
Berman, Bowerfind, Barstow, Baron, Ketcham, Bennett, Fornshell, Owen, Schluer, White, P. Black,
Elliot, and Freer.
y N between the lines of the book which
you hold, is the story of a long struggle
which may never be put into Words.
And yet the history of the publication of this
first annual demands a note of appreciation
to the staff. TFhese boys not only shovved
the skeptnm that Reserve could put out an
annuaL but proved ivihout a doubt the
validity of their claims that an annual-as
a concrete rennhader of the days vve spent at
Reserve-must become, after the World con-
flict is over, a permanent fixture of Western
, r it if
Sitting-Editor-in-chief Metcalf, Luberger, Holstine, Hamilton, Trautman, and J. Dickerson. Standin
Kidder, Bishop, Ball, Lively, Howard, Schluer, Berman, and Bowerfind.
1 ,zz f mm ps
Sitting-Schluer, Bishop, President Trautman, Cutwright, Bower nd and Metcalf Standing M
.Worthen, Freeman, Hancock, Owen, Loomis, J. Williams, Hamilton, and Mr Mor e Abs nt fro P cture
-J. Dickerson, Lindsay, and Goddard.
H E Mugwumps added this year to their
monthly discussions of current events,
when they invited a group of Laurel girls
to share opinions. Meetings were held at both
schools, with the exception of the final one,
when Pete Bowerfind entertained the old and
new members of the Reserve group at his home
in town at the end of the year. i
Although their decisions as to what Roose-
velt. Churchill, and Hitler should do have never
been-and never will be-made public, and their
accomplishments are not tangible, they have in
a sense been the standard bearers of the rights
of free speech and free thinking in school.
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Front Row-Weekes, J. Dickerson, Mell, Howard, D. Dickerson, Chairman Theibert, Stevenson, and
McKay. Back Row-Zcnsius, Boyer, Metcalf, Clark, and Trautman. Absent from Picture-Hamilton, D.
Barnes, and Carter.
H E highlighted social attraction of the
year was the midwinter houseparty, held
Feb., 20-22. Into those three days were
packed hours of fun that Will be remembered
by those who had the fun long after any senti-
mentalisms that might be Written about it would
be forgotten. Responsible for the success of the
party was the Houseparty committee, which
spent three months getting ready for those three
The committee, chairmaned by Dick Thei-
bert, was composed of four smaller committees.
Chairmen of these sub-committees were Bob
Boyer Cdancej, Dick Weekes Cdining roomj,
Bob Hamilton Chousingj and John Dickerson
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V E R Y B O D Y was young once. That fact is no better proved
than in September, when a gawking bunch of wide-eyed, wider-
mouthed freshmen get their first glimpse of Reserve. They find,
however, living in their dormitory, the Athanaeum, eight seniors elected
by the Senior class and the faculty. These older boys, who have been
chosen for their qualities of leadership and for their active participation
in many extra-curricular activities, give the new boy an idea of what it
is all about and help him get started on the right track. The prefect
organization represents the partial realization of closer co-operation and
understanding between the boys and the faculty, without which no school
in democratic America can succeed.
Front Row-Howard, J. Dickerson, Lindsay, and Owen. Back Row-Hamilton, T1-autman, Rawdon, and
Dads Chau C
VE R Y father who has a son enrolled in Reserve becomes auto-
matically a member of the Dads Club. But the club, as everyone
at school well knows, is more than the name of the group to which
every father belongs. This year President Thomas led the organization
in its work for closer co-operation between the four main elements of
school: the trustees, the faculty, the students, and the dads. As Secretary
Read said, the Dads Club tries to do collectively what every father would
like to do himself if he could be here.
This year the group not only arranged the big dads-son banquet
in the fall, but also at that time presented to the members of the interstate
champion soccer team small gold soccer balls. Through its quiet work
the Dads Club has gone a long way in making Reserve a better and happier
place to live.
Members of the executive committee of the Dads Club this year
were G. R. Bennett, Dr. R. H. Bishop, Gordon R. Cobbledick, Dr. W.
P. Ellis, Dr. Clarence H. Hamilton, W. Nelson McCoy, Vice-president
Donald C. Mell, Glen S. Owen, Secretary Verne R. Read and Mr. Thomas.
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T'D be a nice thing to have
the orchestra play a couple
numbers tomorrow night" was
an all-too frequent cry that kept
that group busy this year. They
played almost as many un-scheduled
concerts at the last minute as they
did scheduled ones. Under the direc-
tion of Mr. Fehl, the orchestra in the
last few years has earned an import-
ant place in the life of the school.
It is significant that the orchestra
was unanimously approved by the
faculty as a vital activity when the
new Wave of War courses came in
Front row-Neighbors, Orchard, Student Director Trautman, Weeks, Wilkinson, Bishop, Goddard,
Ketcham and F. Read. Back row-Mrs. Fehl, Evans, R. Black, D. Collins, Hidey, Mr. Fehl, Seaman,
Dawson, Eells, Silver, Ray, Stidley, E. Collins, Winters, Baxter, Shull, Hamann and Weekes.
N THE first year under Ralph RALPH CL-EWELL
Clewell the glee club matured to D'5"'e0tW
a point that Won it acclaim as
the best in recent years. IFor the 1
first time in the organization's
history engagements were met in
the faH ternr fit that tnne great
promise Was shown by the club, and
the spring term bore out all expecta-
tions, starring several successful
concerts yvhich, chrnaxed moth, the
Spring Festival on May 17.
Front Row-President Freeman, Carrick, L. Williams, Upson, Holden, Howard, Corner, and Mac-
Donell. Second Row-Ball, Lively, Baron, Crisp, Congdon, Hughes, Cumming. and Fun-rst. Third Row-
Van Buren, Davey, Wells, G. Lane, Metcalf, Boyer, Rawdon, Hottenstein, and Fries. Fourth Row-
Schluer, Barstow, Loomis, Baker, D. Kennedy, McCulloch, Hough, Thomas, Orcutt. Tucker, and
H IS year of radical change affected even the octet, for at last
this group Was Whittled down to eight. Members were picked
from the glee club, and under Marvin Walker made several appear-
ances with the larger club. Fellows who had exceptional voices Were
given a chance to sing more difficult numbers and to give a little variety
to the glee club concerts.
Left to Right-Ball, Schluer, Freeman, Howard, Orcutt, Rawdon, McDonald, and Mr, Walker.
Front Row-Mr. Fehl, Coffey, Eells, Weeks, and Dawson. Second Row-Hottenstein, Baxter, Carrick,
Trautman, Weekes, Wilkinson, and Neighbors. Third Row-Fries, Shull, Seaman, Howard, Schluer,
Silver, and Winters.
AK E a train Whistle, add a native's tom-tom and a trombone
from a German band and you've got the rally band, a spirited group
nonetheless effective for its loudness. Under Charles Fehl, this
band led most of the pep rallies and played at several of Reserve's home
football games. More interested in pounding out a strong marching beat
than getting their musical phrasing right, they did a little bit of both
and helped emphasize Reserve's best year in sports for several years.
Wh' r f15Z'ioz'fz'e.s'
U S T what could the school do materially to prepare Joe Reserve for
helping his country? This question was answered late in January
when the headmaster outlined several extra-curricular activities de-
signed not to teach what the army can teach better, but to give Joe a back-
ground in fields related directly or indirectly to war.
Autg Mgghanigg-For three weeks Joe was taught the theory of the
automobile. Then he reported to the shop where he came in
t dirty contact with the parts of the engine, which he had seen dia-
gramed or pictured. The simple operations he learned to perform
there will be invaluable when such experience is required.
Rqdig-Because there was only a half year course in radio this year,
it wasnit possible to cover the theory of radio, as will be done in fol-
lowing years. Joe did learn to send and to receive the international
code, though, and got enough experience to be able to get an operator's
First Aid'-None can overestimate the practicability of a knowledge of
first aid in wartime, so Joe let himself be bandaged up, and then
did some bandaging himself to learn what to do in case of fire, flood,
or famine. If he learned at a normal rate, he passed a standard ex-
amination, and was then qualified as a Senior member of the Red
Cross in First Aid.
Navigafign-If Joe thought he -would make a good pilot, he worked
over charts and drew maps in the navigation course. He also covered a
lot of material relevant to piloting such as international law, weather,
and gas engines, all of which prepared him for the piloting examina-
tions given by the U.S. Power Squadron.
Phgthggraphyi-BeSideS learning how to take, develop, print, and en-
large photographs, Joe found out all about th-e theory of photog-
raphy in that course this year. This instruction will help him in the
important military applications of photography which have recently
Triggngmgtry-Joe brushed up his mathematics a little in the special
trig classes, which were set up to give him a little more foundation in
math which he might need in college.
War Chemistry-Chemistry in relation to the war was revealed to Joe
in the War chemistry course, which covered fire, health, explosives,
gases, petroleum, photography, and metals.
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N D E R L. E. Tepper, Reserve's Wizard of machines and campus
upkeep, Joe Reserve learns in the machine shop not only the
science of the automobile engine, which is taught in the War motors
course, but also hovv to handle and run all the machines in the shop.
In the spring this shop started turning out parts for a vital War order, and
Joe, in making some of the parts, found out just how accurate you have
to be in this age of science-within the thickness of two human hairs.
In Picture Top Right-J. Lane, Ingersoll, White, Whitaker, Beckley, Compton, Rodman, Baxter, Weeks,
and Mr. Tepper.
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N the art-metal and Wood shops, Joe can turn his imagination
and mechanical ability into something tangible, either in Wood or in
metal. The shop produced everything from metal rings with set
stones to a flat-bottomed sail-boat this year. C. T. Mears, who heads this
activity, teaches Joe how to use the different tools and machines, and
gives him instruction and experience invaluable in Wartime.
In Center Picture+Manlove, F. Read, Hanson, Burns, Johnson, Hamann, Cole, Snively, Oseland, Davis,
In Bottom Picture-Mr. Mears, Griesinger, E. Collins, Reviere, Cockley, Silver, Seelye, Smart, Dawson,
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Young, J. Kennedy, and J. Carter.
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Favorite hangout in Hudson: Saywe1ll's 235 Bowling Alley 165 Standard 85
Wagners 35 Movie 25 Darrow's house 25 North Woods 15 C.C. 1.
Favorite sport: Football 215 Swimming 135 Basketball 95 Baseball 95 Tennis 75
Sleeping 25 Ping-pong 1. -
Favorite amusement: Dancing 75 Dates 75 Bowling 65 Sleeping 65 P.D. class '55
Weekends 45 Censored 35.
Favorite prep school other than Reserve: Cranbrook 75 Shady Side 65
Kamehameha 65 Exeter 65 Hudson Boys Farm 2.
Favorite movie actress: Lana Turner 165 Gene Tierney 165 Mae West 1.
Favorite movie actor: Gary Cooper 135 Spencer Tracy 105 Rochester 35 Gargantua
Favorite ball team: Indians 245 Dodgers 95 Tigers 75 Reds 65 Cubs 35 W.R.A. 25
Lima Pandas 15 House of David 1.
Favorite girls school: Laurel 165 H. B. 155 Old Trail 135 U.S. 9. A
Favorite dance band: Miller 385 T. Dorsey 115 Goodman 105 Lunceford 35 W.R.A.
String Quartet 15 Denny Thompson 1.
Favorite type of automobile: Cadillac 135 Buick 105 Chrysler 95 Ford 55 Packard
55 Stutz 1.
Favorite type of girl: Dark 215 Blonde 145 Personab-le 135 Beautiful 85 flong low
whistlej 75 M-m-m-mmmmm 65 Slow enough to catch a train 2.
Favorite campus character: .Teb 125 Jasper 105 Tah 65 Nipper 55 Rodman 25
Slim 25 Rockwell 1.
Favorite college: Harvard 95 Amherst 85 Princeton 85 Yale 75 Williams 75
Michigan 45 Oberlin' 35 Vassar 25 Denison 25 Spencerian 15 Wabash 1.. ,
Favorite beverage: Coke 245 Milk 155 Water 45 Coffee 45 Carrot Juice 25
Favorite food: Steak 405 Sea food 65 Chicken 65 Love 25 Veronica Lake 1.
Favorite reading material: Historical Fiction 115 Comics 115 Magazines 105
Mysteries 95 Esquire 85 First Aid Manual 45 New Yorker 25 Record 1.
Favorite course taken at Reserve: English 105 Math 435 American History 85
English History 65 Geometry 55 P.D. 45 Chemistry 45 Physics 35 German 35
Study Hall 35 Biology 35 Latin 25 Lunch 1.
Favorite pastime at Reserve: Sleeping 225 Putzing 175 Bull Sessions 115
Sports 95 Study 35 Poker 35 Dances 25 Mashing 1.
Favorite extra curricular activity: Machine Shop 125 Wood Shop 105 Photog-
raphy 65 Record 65 Saturday leaves 55 Glee Club 55 Sneakers 45 First Aid 35
Farm 35 Orchestra 35 Navigation 25 Baiting Masters 1.
Toughest course taken at Reserve: Math 4, 165 Latin 145 Physics 145 Math 3, 85
English 55 English History 55 German 55 French 45 P.D. 1.
Pet Hate: Homework 65 Little Boy Blah 45 Bells 45 School 45 Teachers 35
Masters with flashlights 35 U.S. 25 Apple polishers 25 Wome-n 1,
Favorite annual publication at Reserve: Hardscrabble 197. V
A N Y have asked during the past year just what has happened
to their three dollar investment in The Hardscrabble. With this in
mind the Editor and Business Manager humbly submit for their
patrons the following financial report, firmly convinced that every true
son of Reserve will sanction it.
Business Trips. . .
Room Furnishings .....
Entertainment. . .
Otlier Essentials .......
Production Costs .......
New York-three times
Oberlin-10 times . ..
Incidentals-many . . .
Shoes-three pairs .....
Alterations-numerous . . .
Bowling-13 times . . .
Unaccounted for ....
Mislaid .... ......
Automobiles with tires-two
Light bulbs-donated .....
Rubber bands-two boxes . .
To Hudson Police . . .
To Faculty ...............
To W.R.A.-free slave labor
To Hathaway-Brown ......
To Laurel ...............
To Old Trail ....
To storage ..,.
Back scratcher-second hand
Engraving . .
Total Expenses . . .
Total Income ....
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XX 140 yolnrged
You know the story of Axis "dictatorship"-the
lesson is there for all to read: Schools and colleges
closed-or turned into breeding grounds for lies
Freedom of speech-verboten! Freedom to
choose your friends-verboten! ". . . All you
need to learn is to obeyf'
Now they would attempt to put the yoke on us-on
you. It must not happen here! Whatever the
cost, the Axis must be smashed. Your part, as a
college student, is clear. You may not be behind
a gun today, but you can help today to give our
soldiers, sailors, and marines the weapons they
need for Victory.
Put your dimes and dollars into lighting uniform
now by buying United States Savings Bonds and
Stamps. You'll help not only your country, but
yourself-because you are not asked to give your
money, but to lend it. You can start buying
Bonds by buying Savings Stamps for as little as 10
cents. Start buying today-and keep it up!
Save . . . and Save America
with U. S. Savings BONDSi' STAMPS
This space is a contribution to Americais ALL-QUT WAR EFFORT by
The HARDSCRABBLE '
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he conviction that this nation must be mistress
of the skies is no new thing here at Goodyear.
For more than thirty years we have been intimately
associated with the advancement of all branches
of aeronautics -in the belief that aerial transpor-
tation was destined to play a commanding part
in world affairs.-
This is being emphatically confirmed wherever
war is waged today. From the events since Decem-
ber 7th one solemn fact stands out as a warning
to us all. Ufzferr and until Afizerica is the mort
potwerfizl mzlion in the air, om' mfely, our freedom,
and our .fl'!I7lLZ,fl1'!Z of living will 1202 again be what
they have been in the pert.
Today as our country builds toward unchallenge-
able mightin the air, Goodyear is proud that its
long years of aeronautical experience fit it for an
important share of this great effort. From our four
huge aircraft parts factories an ever-increasing
volume of airplane wing and tail units, control sur-
faces, flight control cabins, wing Hoats and fuselage
sub-assemblies flows to airplane assembly lines.
Until' America has achieved mastery in the air,
this work has precedence over all our other activi-
ties. We think you would have it so.
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Wyhere All The Boys Meer
MEN 'S U SHOP
186 Main Street Hudson, Ohio
Styled To A Young MGIZJS Taste
DRY CLEANING 0 PRESSING v LAUNDRY 0 SHOE REPAIR
Let Us Help You Preserve Your Car
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For the Best in Service
- stop at 4
GAS and on. ED WHITEHEAD, Mgr.
Phone 66 Hudson, Ohio
Make it your meeting place-
HALLE H LL
For University Siyfecz' Clothes
Ri ht next to the Record De artrnent and a
hand lace to meet Whether ou're oinv to
Y P Y g o
listen to records or look at clothes. Here
you'll find the Very latest styles . . . Tails
to Tweeds . . . dress studs to knit ties.
Second Floor L
he jlialle Bras. M.
T has been a great
pleasure to furnish
the Western Reserve
Academy with office
supplies and equipment
for a number of years.
OFFICE EQUIPMENT BUREAU
30-34 SOUTH HIGH STREET
THE PILGRIM SHOP
BANK of HUDSON
Member Federal Deposit
Member Federal Reserve
The Only National Bank
in Summit County
Telephone 74 L Hudson, Ohio g
Gifts DISTRIBUTED IN HUDSON
Greeting Cards - Lending Library
Hudson Hardware Co.
Keep your eerie'
up wife Comfy
' When you decide that you will
keep your style standard up to your
accustomed level, that smart cleanliness
will be the distinguishing mark of
your personal appearance, you can
be assured that Conti's is your Work-
' Conti's ideas of service never have
been changed nor will they lbe
changed. No matter what happens
Contfs will keep its reputation for
good Work in the dry cleaning World.
We D0 Our Uwe Cleaning
122 mc., l27Y
Plant 494 E. CUYAHOGA FALLS AVENUE
Polsky's of Akron
Is as near as my Telephone
Hudson Shopper for
POLSKY'S OF AKRON
- A A A A A A A A A A A A A - A -:::::.-.- ::::::,-:::::::::.-.-: :::: ::.-::::::::::::.-:q
THE T U R N E R
LUMBER Sc SUPPLY CO.
Lumber, Coal, Feed,
and Builders Supplies
HUDSON, OHIO Phone 40 0 Phone Hudson 21
ALLIED OIL 81 BUR ER
CLEVELAND, OHIO PR ospect 3400
RAVENNA LAUNDRY Sz DRY CLEANERS
" Your Wf1z'Zest Friend "
We offer 2 hour
DRY CLEANING SERVICE
Prospect and Spruce Streets Ravenna, Ohio
C O O P E R ' S
Fl T h e
W. ORTH COMPANY
Greenhouse Service Privztivzg
We Telegqaph CUYAHOGA FALLS, OHIO
Phone 235 Hudson, Ohio
L-:::: ---A---AA A - - -::::.-
WYSS' Sc to 151.00 STORE
148 Main Street CQMPLIMENTS
Men's Furnishings in Advertised and Non-
advertised Brands at Most Reasonable Prices
if A FRIEND
VICTOR AND BLURBIRD RECORDS
Sho 19 at Wyss'
SAYWELUS DRUG STORE
Year After Year
When in Hudson Try One of Our
160 Main Street Hudson 26
iofi HARTER PUBLISHING
EREDD1E'S BARBER SHOP
Phone for Reservations
The WESTERN RESERVE
GEQRGE M. EDMONDSCN
Weddi11g Photographs Color Photography
Imferior and Exterior Plaotogmplos of Homes
Copying and Restoring Daguerreotypes and Ambrotypes
PHOTOGRAPHER TO "THE HARDSCRABBLEH
Studio Established in 1860
1964 EAST 97th STREET - Une Door North From Euclid Avenue
Phone: GA rfield 1429
You will take increasing pride and joy with your Balfour ring ,
over the years
CLASS RINGS AND PINS
DIPLOMAS - PERSONAL CARDS
CUPS - MEDALS - TROPI-IIES
Official Ieweler to the Western Reserve Academy
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
F. L. WALLACE HAROLD C. IONES
Box 123 Box 612
Toledo, Ohio Akron, Ohio
PAINT and WALL PAPER
' 60 years in business is assurance that our
products are dependable and Well Worth the
reasonable prices asked for them.
Buy now and avoid possible disappointment later.
THE NEW IMPERIAL WASHABLE WALL PAPERS
are here, come early and avoid the rush.
I-IE mlock 71 East Mill Street
7161 I Hfnpwf-U ' AKRON, OHIO
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Now that the principle work of putting out Reserve's
first annual, The H ardscrabble, is about finished, we take a
few minutes off from checking proofs, finding lost cuts and
sending out more bills to reflect on the whys and wherefores
of the past year.
It was a long, hard fight and from what we see here,
looking through the maze of presses and linotypes there still
is plenty of work to be done. But "Mickey" Roth, our able and
harried expert here at the Harter Publishing Co., has given
his word that the book will come out on time.
Thus we have a moment to spend with the typewriter
so that our heart-felt thanks to all concerned can be dis-
tributed along with the finished volumes.
First, of course, thanks to the Faculty and the Head-
master, without whose permission we never could have gone
to work on The Hardscrabble. We hope they will read this
book and know that their trust in us was well placed.
I Names which have become familiar to us throughout
the year keep popping up as we dish out thanks. To "Ted"
Wahl, thanks for helping us over all the humps-to "Ziggie,"
the Cleveland Engraving Co.'s artist who created "Joe Re-
serve," our best wishes. "Happy Landings," Lt. Zigler.
"Mickey" Roth is looking over our shoulders as we
write this, so it would be embarrassing to thank him now.
But he knows how we feel. And Johnny Rieth of the Mueller
Art Cover dt Binding Co. -His patience finally was rewarded
with the order for the book's cover.
Of course we are members of the Class of 1942 and
therefore it is hard to thank ourselves, but we do it anyhow,
as this book is the gift of the class to the school. All funds
collected during four years of school were turned in by
Treasurer Don Trautman, and that amount helped keep the
budget on an even keel.
Others need a note of thanks but "Mickey" is yelling
P. S.-Have to take time for Lucien Price '01, whose book, "Ha1'clscrabble
Halas," gave us the name for Tlze Hcu'dsc'rabbIe.
L 107 J
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Editor-in-C hie f
JOHN DICKERSON ....
EDWARD HOWARD . .
PHIL HOLSTINE . . .
HENRY LIVELY ......
BOB HAMILTON ......
J OOK BISHOP
DON TRAUTIVIAN . . .
CHARLES LUBERGER .... ....
MARVIN E. WALKER
. . . . .Features
. . . .Faculty
. . . .Sports
. . . . .Photography
. . . . .Classes
. . . .Activities
Business M artagcr
A BASEBALL FIELD
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WESTERN RESERVE E E
ACADEMY 1 W5
HUDSON -OHIO M
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